The 9pm Urine Therapy for Parental Productivity with bearded fellow Andrew P Street

Andrew P Street
Andrew P Street and a substantial quantity of leather. (Photo: Supplied)

The summer series of The 9pm Edict kicks off today with our special guest, the wonderful Andrew P Street — journalist, commentator, raconteur, and bearded person.

We talk about many things, including parenting, poetry, pubic lice, productivity, journalism, capsicums, mullets, the Vaccine Police, the Bishop of Worcester, urine therapy, NFTs, and of course the continuing global pandemic.

And, of course, that whole thing about the Serbian tennis player and his visa.

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This episode and for the next five it’s thanks to all the people who supported The 9pm Summer Series 2022 crowdfunding campaign.

CONVERSATION TOPICS: Gay Rainbow Anarchist, John Lindsay, and four people who choose to remain anonymous.

THREE TRIGGER WORDS: Matthew Moyle-Croft, Peter Lieverdink, and Sheepie.

ONE TRIGGER WORD: Andrew Kennedy, Andy T, Chris Hill, David Porteous, Gavin C, Ian Kath, James Mardel, Jonathan Ferguson, Joop de Wit, Julia DB, Karl Sinclair, Kimberley Heitman, Mark Newton, Michael Strasser, Mick Fong, Paris Lord, Paul Williams, Peter Blakeley, Peter Blakeley again, Peter Sandilands, Peter Viertel, Phillip Merrick, Ric Hayman, Scott Reeves, Shane Perris, Syl Mobile, and one person who chooses to remain anonymous.

FOOT SOLDIERS FOR MEDIA FREEDOM who gave a SLIGHTLY LESS BASIC TIP: Bob Ogden, Daniel O’Connor, Errol Cavit, Garth Kidd, Jamie Morrison, Jim Campbell, John Avocado, Katrina Szetey, Luke Costin, Matt Arkell, Michael Cowley, Miriam Mulcahy, Oliver Townshend, Paul McGarry, Peter McCrudden, Peter McCrudden again, Rohan Pearce, Susan Rankin, and three people who choose to remain anonymous.

MEDIA FREEDOM CITIZENS who contributed a BASIC TIP: Coralie Naumann, Dean Madden, John Avocado, Karletta A, and two people who choose to remain anonymous.

And another ten people chose to have no reward, even though some of them were the most generous of all. Thank you all so much.

Episode Links

  • [11 May 2017] The Immigration Minister was caught out this afternoon making a quip about Pacific Island nations facing climate change by a mic that was still recording. (Note the sparse use of four flags behind this “private conversation”, as Dutton later described it.)
  • Hundreds of thousands of Sydney commuters are being warned to brace for disruptions to the public transport network as rail workers refuse to staff two-thirds of the city’s trains amid an ongoing industrial dispute with the NSW government.
  • The Day After Tomorrow is a 2004 American science fiction disaster film directed, co-produced, and co-written by Roland Emmerich. Based on the 1999 book The Coming Global Superstorm by Art Bell and Whitley Strieber, the film stars Dennis Quaid, Jake Gyllenhaal, Ian Holm, Emmy Rossum, and Sela Ward.
  • [21 September 2020] His contempt for progressive darlings is equal to his loathing of conservative mouthpieces. Andrew P Street meets media watchdog and comedian Jordan Shanks.
  • Port Stanvac is a former port and oil refinery in the suburb of Lonsdale south of Adelaide city centre in South Australia. It was operated by ExxonMobil between 1963 and 2003. Since its closure, the port and adjoining land based refinery site are advancing through decommissioning processes.
  • If you think Scott Morrison is happy after Saturday's stunning election victory, consider the lucky punters who walked away with a total of $1.3 million despite backing the wrong team.
  • In Facebook posts on New Year's Eve, Mr Morrison featured in a black shirt with a matching stripped black apron while slicing the fish. By the time he is at the pan cooking a curry over a gas cooktop, he's wearing a navy blue shirt with another matching striped apron over his white shorts and thongs.
  • Vacuum Oil Company was an American oil company known for its Gargoyle 600-W steam cylinder motor oil. After being taken over by the original Standard Oil Company and then becoming independent again, in 1931 Vacuum Oil merged with the Standard Oil Company of New York, commonly known as 'Socony Oil', to form "Socony-Vacuum Oil Company" in 1931, later called "Mobil". Mobil would merge with the Standard Oil Company of New Jersey to form ExxonMobil in 1999.

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Series Credits